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California Privacy Law – Best Practices for Internet, Mobile and E-commerce Providers
 
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California has been leading the nation in information technology and data privacy legislation for years. Many California laws have become de facto national standards with which companies in other states and countries must comply. California is also the preferred venue for plaintiff’s lawyers and is leading the nation (for better or worse) in Internet and mobile privacy class action litigation. This program covers: California Privacy Law Overview California Privacy Laws from A to Z Litigation landscape and particular risks facing Internet, e-Commerce and mobile companies Compliance Guide Drafting a Privacy Policy Drafting Other Documentation Enforcement Action Items, Risk Mitigation Key Take-Aways: The scope of applicability is broader than most companies believe Traps and pitfalls to avoid Guidance for drafting privacy policies Risk mitigation measures Panelist: Lothar Determann, Partner, Baker & McKenzie LLP
Views: 506 stanfordlawschool
Legal issues in big data
 
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An explanatory brief video about the legal issues in Big Data What is big data? What kind of legal issues in big data? Consumer privacy Security of Personal Information Control over Data Intellectual Property Protection Terms of Service Agreement.
Data-mining: the new gold mine
 
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Companies are getting more sophisticated on how they monitor customer movements and buying habits. Is it possible to maintain privacy in an increasingly public world?
DEFCON 20: Can You Track Me Now? Government And Corporate Surveillance Of Mobile Geo-Location Data
 
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Speaker: CHRISTOPHER SOGHOIAN OPEN SOCIETY FELLOW, OPEN SOCIETY FOUNDATIONS BEN WIZNER DIRECTOR, SPEECH, PRIVACY, & TECHNOLOGY PROJECT, ACLU CATHERINE CRUMP STAFF ATTORNEY, SPEECH, PRIVACY, & TECHNOLOGY PROJECT, ACLU ASHKAN SOLTANI INDEPENDENT RESEARCHER & CONSULTANT ON PRIVACY, SECURITY, AND BEHAVIORAL ECONOMICS Our mobile phones and apps systematically collect and store comprehensive historical lists of our locations and our travels. Advertising and marketing companies extract and interpret these lists for use in their information-gathering networks, effectively turning our phones into 24/7 location tracking devices. Because this information is readily available to the government, law enforcement agencies now have unparalleled access to knowledge of where you are, where you've been, and through inference, who you are. In this panel, tech experts Christopher Soghoian and Ashkan Soltani, alongside Catherine Crump, staff attorney with the ACLU's Project on Speech, Privacy, and Technology, will present a briefing on the current technological and legal landscape of location data tracking. The panelists will explore how consumer location tracking efforts weave a story about the systemic privacy vulnerabilities of smart phones and the legal ways in which law enforcement has been able to hitch a ride. The panel will be moderated by the Director of the ACLU's Project on Speech, Privacy, and Technology, Ben Wizner. For more information visit: http://bit.ly/defcon20_information To download the video visit: http://bit.ly/defcon20_videos Playlist DEFCON 20: http://bit.ly/defcon20_playlist
Views: 195314 Christiaan008
5. Issues in Corporate Database Privacy
 
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The second panel at the Santa Clara University Computer & High Technology Law Journal "Privacy in the Information Age: Databases, Digital Dossiers, and Surveillance" conference on January 27, 2006 in San Jose, California. Panelists: Tyler Ochoa, Professor of Law, Santa Clara University (Moderator) Michelle Finneran-Dennedy, Chief Privacy Officer, Sun Microsystems Peter Cullen, Chief Privacy Strategist, Microsoft, Inc. Maureen Young, Partner, Bingham McCutchen Lee Tien, Senior Staff Attorney, Electronic Frontier Foundation Michael Blum, Associate Attorney, Fenwick and West Keywords: SCU, CHTLJ, HTLI, privacy Adam Marcus Moderator: Tyler Ochoa Panelist: Michelle Finneran-Dennedy Panelist: Peter Cullen Panelist: Maureen Young Panelist: Lee Tien Panelist: Michael Blum
Views: 181 Adam Marcus
Avoiding legal privacy and security snafus with big data and the IoT - Strata + Hadoop
 
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As the number of smart devices and types of big data services grow, the relevant legal risk and compliance questions continue to increase and evolve as well. Alysa Hutnik and Kristi Wolff provide practical privacy, data security, and consumer protection dos and don’ts to help avoid becoming a legal target. Subscribe to O'Reilly on YouTube: http://goo.gl/n3QSYi Follow O'Reilly on Twitter: http://twitter.com/oreillymedia Facebook: http://facebook.com/OReilly Google: http://plus.google.com/+oreillymedia
Views: 895 O'Reilly
Obama Seeks Data Hacking, Student Privacy Laws
 
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President Barack Obama wants Congress to pass legislation requiring companies to inform customers within 30 days if their data has been hacked, a move that follows breaches at retailers including Target, Home Depot and Neiman Marcus. (Jan. 12) Subscribe for more Breaking News: http://smarturl.it/AssociatedPress Get updates and more Breaking News here: http://smarturl.it/APBreakingNews The Associated Press is the essential global news network, delivering fast, unbiased news from every corner of the world to all media platforms and formats. AP’s commitment to independent, comprehensive journalism has deep roots. Founded in 1846, AP has covered all the major news events of the past 165 years, providing high-quality, informed reporting of everything from wars and elections to championship games and royal weddings. AP is the largest and most trusted source of independent news and information. Today, AP employs the latest technology to collect and distribute content - we have daily uploads covering the latest and breaking news in the world of politics, sport and entertainment. Join us in a conversation about world events, the newsgathering process or whatever aspect of the news universe you find interesting or important. Subscribe: http://smarturl.it/AssociatedPress http://www.ap.org/ https://plus.google.com/+AP/ https://www.facebook.com/APNews https://twitter.com/AP
Views: 2169 Associated Press
Verizon, AT&T suspend selling customer location data after prison officials were caught misusing it
 
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Verizon, AT&T suspend selling customer location data after prison officials were caught misusing it verizon, verizon wireless, at&t, at&t wireless, data, privacy, prison, phone company, geolocation https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCd4_4MPV20qVj80Rm_cQHOw?sub_confirmation=1 (Mike Blake/Reuters) Verizon and AT&T will no longer share its customers' location information with several third-party companies who failed to handle the data appropriately, the companies said Tuesday. The move to cut off access follows an investigation by Sen. Ron Wyden (D-Ore.) into the commercial relationships between Verizon; a pair of obscure data vendors, LocationSmart and Zumigo; and those companies' corporate customers. Wyden's investigation found that one of Verizon's indirect corporate customers, a prison phone company called Securus, had used Verizon's customer location data in a system that effectively let correctional officers spy on millions of Americans. In a letter to the Federal Communications Commission last month highlighting the probe, Wyden said prison officials using Securus's surveillance system could obtain real-time location data on Americans with little more than a "pinky promise" of propriety, leading to "activities wholly unrelated" to prison management. To gain access to the data, prison officers simply visited an online portal and uploaded an "official document" showing they had permission to access the information. But, Wyden told the FCC, senior Securus officials admitted that the company did not review the requests for information or require that supporting documents reflect the decision of a judge or other legal authority. Securus didn't immediately respond to a request for comment. In the wake of questions from Wyden's staff, Verizon filed a letter Tuesday saying that it is suspending its data-sharing agreement with LocationSmart and Zumigo until further notice. It will also refrain from signing new data-sharing contracts with third parties. "Our review of our location aggregator program has led to a number of internal questions about how best to protect our customers’ location data," Verizon wrote to Wyden. "We will not enter into new location aggregation arrangements unless and until we are comfortable that we can adequately protect our customers’ location data through technological advancements and/or other practices." The decision brings telecom companies further into the debate over data privacy, which has intensified in recent months amid heightened scrutiny of data practices at Facebook, as well as the rise of a new European data protection law. Meanwhile, AT&T last week closed a landmark merger involving Time Warner, one that AT&T said will help turn it into a major player in customer data mining. "Verizon did the responsible thing," Wyden said Tuesday in a statement. "In contrast, AT&T, T-Mobile, and Sprint seem content to continuing to sell their customers’ private information to these shady middle men, Americans’ privacy be damned.” AT&T then said in a statement Tuesday that it also will be ending its relationship with location data aggregators "as soon as practical" while ensuring that location-based services that depend on data sharing, such as emergency roadside assistance, can continue to functi
Views: 42 Dongo NEWS
Alessandro Mantelero: Personal data for decisional purposes in the age of analytics
 
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New technologies and powerful analytics make it possible to collect and analyse large amounts of data in order to identify patterns in the behaviour of groups, communities and even entire countries. Nevertheless, existing case law and regulations are inadequate to address the potential risks and issues related to this change of paradigm in social investigation. Both the right to privacy and the right to data protection are protected as individual rights. Although the social dimension of these rights has been taken into account by courts and policymakers in various countries, the right holder has always been the data subject and the rights related to informational privacy have mainly been exercised by individuals. This atomistic approach shows its limits in the existing context of mass predictive analysis, where the larger scale of data processing and the deeper analysis of information make it necessary to consider another layer, which is different from individual rights. This new layer is represented by the collective dimension of data protection, which protects groups of persons from the potential harms of discriminatory and invasive forms of data processing. On the basis of the distinction between individual, group and collective dimensions of privacy and data protection, the seminar outlines the main elements that characterise the collective dimension of these rights and the representation of the underlying interests. Web: http://in3.uoc.edu/opencms_portalin3/opencms/en/activitats/seminaris/agenda/2015/agenda_034
CPDP 2018: THE PERFECT MATCH? A CLOSE LOOK AT THE RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN CONSUMER LAW AND ...
 
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THE PERFECT MATCH? A CLOSE LOOK AT THE RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN CONSUMER LAW AND DATA PROTECTION LAW. Organised by Universiteit van Amsterdam (IVIR) Chair: Ursula Pachl, BEUC (BE) Moderator: Natali Helberger, IVIR (NL) Speakers: Julie Brill, Microsoft (US); Joseph Turow, Annenberg School of Communication (US); Evelyne Gebhardt, European Parliament (EU); Justine Massera, UFC Que Choisir (FR) In the Internet of Bodies, consumers will be surrounded by data-driven products and services. The trading and consumption of these data-driven services fall under two separate sets of rules: consumer law and data protection law. There is little knowledge and experience about how these rules interact and can usefully complement each other. The objective of this panel is to explore how data protection and consumer law could complement each other to better protect consumers in these fast-developing data-driven markets. Special focus will be on the ongoing legislative developments at EU level, but also how to harvest the expertise and experience from the US and EU about how to approach the interactions between consumer and data protection law. What can the US approach towards privacy protection through consumer law contribute to the European debate? - Free services and paying with your data - Draft digital Content Directive - Relationship consumer law/data protection law - EU-US – Transatlantic Dialogue
Views: 52 CPDPConferences
Data Protection At Work: Introduction & Case Study
 
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http://www.tvchoice.uk.com - 23 mins, 2012 Key Topics Data Protection Act Privacy Information Commissioner Personnel Records What is meant by data protection? Why is it important? What does it mean to an employee? INTRODUCTION 5 mins The data protection act was passed to protect individuals from their personal information being used for purposes other than for which it was intended -- and possibly misused. But how does data protection affect people at work? And what problems does it pose for employers? CASE STUDY: THE WORRIED EMPLOYEE 6 mins Rosie is worried she may lose her job because of mistakes in her company's personnel records. She wants to check the information her employer holds on her. But what information does her company have? Has she got a right to see it? INFORMATION COMMISSIONER 12 mins David Smith explains his role as information commissioner and how he and his colleagues try to enforce the data protection law. He can fine companies for breaking the law -- but why does he believe data protection so important? What extra powers does he wish he had? TV CHOICE has a range of over 200 educational films and film clips for Business Studies, Geography, History, Leisure and Tourism and many other subjects. USA FORMATS AVAILABLE. http://www.tvchoice.uk.com
Views: 165 TVChoiceFilms
The EU data protection reform. Privacy & consumer protection - Forum keynote speech (Lee A. Bygrave)
 
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Il simposio si è posto quale occasione di confronto e riflessione sulla riforma della normativa in materia di protezione dei dati personali, attualmente in discussione a livello comunitario. Lee A. Bygrave (Università di Oslo | Direttore, Norwegian Research Center for Computers and Law). Maggiori informazioni sono disponibili all'indirizzo: http://nexa.polito.it/2014/10/eu-data-protection-reform.
The data cycle - for consumers
 
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The data cycle -- showing how one person's personal data can be used, passed on and re-used in ways that people may not expect. Gives advice about what to do to reduce nuisance calls.
28c3: Smart Hacking for Privacy
 
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Download high quality version: http://bit.ly/sexyIG Description: http://events.ccc.de/congress/2011/Fahrplan/events/4754.en.html Dario Carluccio, Stephan Brinkhaus: Smart Hacking For Privacy Advanced metering devices (aka smart meters) are nowadays being installed throughout electric networks in Germany, in other parts of Europe and in the United States. Due to a recent amendment especially in Germany they become more and more popular and are obligatory for new and refurbished buildings. Unfortunately, smart meters are able to become surveillance devices that monitor the behavior of the customers leading to unprecedented invasions of consumer privacy. High-resolution energy consumption data is transmitted to the utility company in principle allowing intrusive identification and monitoring of equipment within consumers' homes (e. g., TV set, refrigerator, toaster, and oven) as was already shown in different reports. This talk is about the Discovergy / EasyMeter smart meter used for electricity metering in private homes in Germany. During our analysis we found several security bugs that range from problems with the certificate management of the website to missing security features for the metering data in transit. For example (un)fortunately the metering data is unsigned and unencrypted, although otherwise stated explicitly on the manufacturer's homepage. It has to be pointed out that all tests were performed on a sealed, fully functionally device. In our presentation we will mainly focus on two aspects which we revealed during our analysis: first the privacy issues resulting in even allowing to identify the TV program out of the metering data and second the "problem" that one can easily alter data transmitted even for a third party and thereby potentially fake the amount of consumed power being billed. In the first part of the talk we show that the analysis of the household's electricity usage profile can reveal what channel the TV set in the household is displaying. We will also give some test-based assessments whether it is possible to scan for copyright-protected material in the data collected by the smart meter. In the second part we focus on the data being transmitted by the smart meter via the Internet. We show to what extent the consumption data can be altered and transmitted to the server and visualize this by transmitting some kind of picture data to Discovergy's consumption data server in a way that the picture content will become visible in the electricity profile. Moreover, we show what happens if the faked power consumption data reflects unrealistic extreme high or negative power consumptions and how that might influence the database and service robustness.
Views: 48231 28c3
OBAMA-CONSUMER PRIVACY BILL OF RIGHTS
 
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Obama:I hope Congress joins us to make the consumer privacy bill of rights the law of the land. To License This Clip, Click Here: http://collection.cnn.com/content/clip/37076812_001.do
Views: 80 CNN
All Consuming Legal Insights - Data Protection
 
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This week's instalment of 'All Consuming Legal Insights', focuses on Data Protection. Our final video to follow next week will cover advertising. If you would like to discuss any of the points raised in this video in more detail, we would be delighted to speak with you. http://www.taylorwessing.com/services/our-industries/consumer-brands/all-consuming.html
Views: 149 Taylor Wessing LLP
DMA data protection series - Alex Hazell
 
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Alex Hazell, head of UK legal, Acxiom Alex Hazell, came to DMA House to give his views on data protection regulation. Alex has over 15 years’ experience as a commercial technology and privacy lawyer and advises on all aspects technology contract law, data protection law, intellectual property law, employment law, corporate law and commercial litigation. Find out what Acxiom are doing to prepare for upcoming change in the EU's data landscape.
Views: 390 DMA UK
The impact of new privacy legislation on e-commerce and online payments
 
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http://www.privacylaws.com Speaker: Micah Thorner, General Counsel of Ingenico e-Payments, Global Collect Services, the Netherlands Recorded at the Privacy Laws & Business 28th Annual International Conference Privacy in a Connected World 6 - 8 July 2015, Cambridge, UK http://www.privacylaws.com From metadata to storage requirements, from Canada to Singapore, several recent developments in the area of data protection and privacy law are expected to change the way that companies do business online. Which recent developments are expected to have the most significant impact on global e-commerce activities and how should businesses modify existing practices? This presentation will cover recent regulatory and legislative changes in privacy and data protection law and the likely impact on e-commerce for both merchants and service providers, including financial services entities who process customer data, with a focus on the following: • The legal framework that governs cross-border e-commerce and the role of data protection and privacy laws o Jurisdiction and extra-territorial application of data protection laws • Developments that have worried businesses the most in 2014: o New laws in Australia, South Korea, Turkey, Singapore and Russia o New ECJ decisions: right to be forgotten and Google Spain (mention of Google v. Vidal Hall in UK) o Regional evolutions to monitor:  • Data protection law in Africa (Ghana)  • Contractual consent in Latin America • Practical considerations for business: what are the biggest concerns for online businesses and financial services? • Solutions to minimize risk and maximize compliance in 2015
Tim Cook Tears Into Personal Data-Based Advertising
 
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Tim Cook sought to distance Apple from the data-mining and advertising practices of other Silicon Valley companies. Follow : http://www.twitter.com/ See more at http://www.newsy.com Transcript: Tim Cook delivered a scathing speech at the Electronic Privacy Information Center. Some of his remarks were apparent attempts to set Apple apart from other industry heavyweights, which he never named outright but are believed to be the Facebooks and Googles of Silicon Valley. (Video via Google) He said these companies grow "by lulling their customers into complacency about their personal information" and then monetizing it. "We think that's wrong. And it's not the kind of company that Apple wants to be." Cook cautioned against free online services, saying, "We don't think they're worth having your email, your search history and now even your family photos data mined and sold off for god-knows-what advertising purpose." And he directed some of his comments toward government stances on information security and the chilling effect it could have on constitutional protections. He pointed out even if the U.S. government gets around encryption, criminals will still use it. (Video via the Electronic Frontier Foundation) "Weakening encryption, or taking it away, harms good people that are using it for the right reasons," he said. It was one of Cook's more focused criticisms of today's privacy environment, but it wasn't his first. He spoke on user trust, encryption and security at the White House Summit on Cybersecurity and Consumer Protection earlier this year. (Video via The White House) And to PBS' Charlie Rose on the same issues in 2014. "Our business, Charlie, is based on selling these [iPhones]. Our business is not based on having information about you. You're not our product," Cook said. Now, there is a degree of hypocrisy to Cook's speech, considering Apple enables these companies it's indirectly tearing down through its own app store. But as TechCrunch notes, Apple does at least appear to be coming from more justifiable ground. Unlike Google and Facebook, Apple doesn't make the bulk of its money from advertising. Sources: Electronic Privacy Information Center https://epic.org/2015/06/tim-cook-backs-privacy-crypto-.html Google https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ydBjsZnHrwM Getty Images http://www.gettyimages.com/detail/news-photo/apple-ceo-tim-cook-speaks-on-stage-during-an-apple-special-news-photo/465687158 Fortune http://fortune.com/2015/06/03/tim-cook-attacks-facebook-google-government-privacy-speech/ Getty Images http://www.gettyimages.com/detail/news-photo/apple-ceo-tim-cook-speaks-during-the-white-house-summit-on-news-photo/463364528 Electronic Frontier Foundation https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5UsoZmMD5_A The White House https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KlTo9hFAFXs PBS https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Bmm5faI_mLo Apple https://itunes.apple.com/us/artist/google-inc./id281956209 TechCrunch http://techcrunch.com/2015/06/02/apples-tim-cook-delivers-blistering-speech-on-encryption-privacy/#.f84ghg:6p7v Image via: Getty Images / Justin Sullivan http://www.gettyimages.com
Views: 1537 Newsy Tech
What is Big Data and Information Privacy
 
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What is Big Data and what does it have to do with how your information is shared?
Views: 57 Raqib Hussain
TiEcon 2014 Big Data: Privacy, Security & Personalization
 
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Last year, privacy and big data made global headlines, thanks to Edward Snowden and the NSA. Consumers now realize that they have big digital footprints, and that commercial and governmental organizations are actively mining their data. Security breaches at Target and Neiman Marcus remind us that this data is also being mined by criminal organizations. Further, with exploding use of mobile and social media, consumers' digital footprints are rapidly growing. Privacy is increasingly becoming a critical need for consumers and a fertile opportunity for entrepreneurs. It is not a coincidence that some of the hottest start-ups today like Snapchat,Whisper and AnchorFree are helping consumer preserve their privacy online. In this panel, we will examine some of the challenges consumers and businesses face and entrepreneurial opportunities that these challenges present. Speakers: David Gorodyansky Co-founder & CEO AnchorFree Monica Lam Professor of Computer Science Stanford University Petros Efstathopoulos Technical Director Symantec Moderator: Jason Franklin Investment Fellow Innovation Endeavors Follow the action on Twitter #TiEcon! TiE - The Indus Entrepreneurs: Fostering Entrepreneurship Globally http://sv.tie.org/
Views: 547 TiE Silicon Valley
Data Privacy Under Certain Illinois Statutes: What is Required? (E5)
 
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In this episode I discuss some of the Illinois Statutes that govern the handling of personal information: 1) Personal Information Protection Act, 2) Consumer Fraud and Deceptive Practices Act, 3) Right to Privacy in the Workplace Act, and the 4) Biometric Information Privacy Act.
Views: 91 Streur Law
1.24.12 Collection of Online Consumer Data
 
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Speakers: Jim Adler, Chief Privacy Officer & General Manager, Data Systems, Intelius Nick Bicanic, CEO and Founder, echoecho Jules Cohen, Director of Online Privacy, Microsoft Nicole Ozer, Technology and Civil Liberties Policy Director, ACLU of Northern California Paul Schwartz, Faculty Director, Berkeley Center for Law & Technology, UC Berkeley Moderator: Jules Polonetsky, Co-chair and Director, Future of Privacy Forum There is a growing tension between economic opportunities to mine the ever-increasing amounts of data available online vs. consumer and regulator desire for strong privacy protections. This distinguished roundtable will explore the ins and outs of this complex topic, including: - how people are shaping not only their own online personas, but also the personas of friends, relatives and even total strangers - sophisticated technologies that companies and governments are using to get to know people online - options for individuals who want to control what is collected about them and how it is used - the potential for industry to leverage the growing wealth of available data, while striking the right balance between innovation and regulation A wide range of perspectives will be represented on the panel, with senior thought leaders from ACLU of Northern California, Echoecho Media, Future of Privacy Forum, Microsoft, UC Berkeley. This program is presented in observation of Data Privacy Day, which was created to build awareness about privacy issues and help people navigate them.
Views: 1294 ChurchillClub
Data Privacy को लेकर सख्त कानून लाया जा सकता है | Awaaz Samachar | CNBC Awaaz
 
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The Justice BN Srikrishna-led committee for a data protection framework for India is expected to submit its recommendations for a draft bill before the end of this month. There has been a growing concern around data security globally, especially after the data breach incident at social networking giant Facebook where personal information of over 87 million individuals was harvested by data mining firm Cambridge Analytica. CNBC Awaaz is India’s number one business channel and an undisputed leader in business news and information for the last ten years. Our channel aims to educate, inform and inspire consumers to go beyond limitations, with practical tips on personal finance, investing, technology, consumer goods and capital markets. Policymakers and business owners alike have grown to trust CNBC Awaaz as the most reliable source with its eye on India’s business climate. Our programming gives consumers a platform to make decisions with confidence. Subscribe to the CNBC Awaaz YouTube channel here: https://goo.gl/g3rzrW Follow CNBC Awaaz on Twitter: https://twitter.com/CNBC_Awaaz Like us on our CNBC Awaaz Facebook page: https://hi-in.facebook.com/CNBCAwaazIndia
Views: 167 CNBC Awaaz
The Health Data Revolution: Improving Outcomes, Protecting Privacy
 
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Will the next great medical insight come from a clinical trial, a laboratory study — or a database search? Today, health systems and insurers have access to a mountain of data about millions of Americans: what medications they take, their health history, even, in some cases, their genetics—plus an emerging body of mobile health data. Using “big data” techniques, doctors and researchers are already mining this data to deliver better care and to gain insights into the kind of hyper-specific questions that clinical trials and observational studies struggle to answer. The approach promises major, rapid-fire, highly-personalized discoveries. At the same time, with the specter of cyberattacks and hacks looming, the need for rugged privacy protection has never been greater. In this Forum, experts in healthcare data and privacy will discuss the potential for future discovery, practical steps to enable progress, and how information can be kept secure. Part of the The Dr. Lawrence H. and Roberta Cohn Forums, this event was presented jointly with HuffPost on Tuesday, December 5, 2017. Watch the entire series at ForumHSPH.org.
FutureLaw 2017 | The Perils and Promise of Predictive Analytics in Law
 
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Josh Becker, Gipsy Escobar, Daniel Martin Katz, John Nay, and Dera Nevin Predictive analytics in the law began in areas of high-stakes corporate litigation, such as in the IP or securities law space. More recently, researchers and legal tech entrepreneurs are pushing to bring predictive analytics to other areas of the law, including consumer law, legal aid and government. This pane discusses the important questions surrounding the increasing use of predictive analytics in the law, including How do we properly interpret and use the insights gained from data? Will understanding the “odds” dissuade otherwise important cases from being adjudicated? Will understanding the “odds” potentially mask other important issues from consideration? Are predictive analytics companies responsible to disclose how their systems arrived at certain conclusions to enable others to challenge the results? Is it possible to compute policy objectives fairly and accurately?
Views: 937 stanfordlawschool
Information Privacy Law 6 - John Doe
 
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Script by Professor Randy Dryer, design by Aaron Dewald, University of Utah S.J. Quinney College (c) 2013
The CR Privacy Hour: LIVE from Consumer Reports Labs
 
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Is your TV sharing your personal data? What about your child's connected toy? As consumers, we're more vulnerable to digital security breaches than ever before. Here at CR, consumer privacy is important to us. Join us for a live conversation on Digital Privacy with CR resident experts and CR journalists. We'll cover: - Smart TV's and connected toys - should you be worried? - Digital privacy best practices - Easy ways to protect yourself now Share your questions and comments with CR experts in real time via Consumer Reports Facebook, YouTube and Twitter Learn how to protect your privacy and shrink your exposure to telemarketers, bulky catalogs, and online data mining. Sign up to watch and receive the latest updates for this event—and follow the hashtag #CRPrivacyHour Check out http://www.ConsumerReports.org for the latest reviews, tips, and recommendations and subscribe to our YouTube Channel: http://bit.ly/1Nlb1Ez Follow Us on Social: Facebook: http://on.fb.me/1IQ2w5q Twitter: http://bit.ly/1Yf5Fh2 Pinterest: http://bit.ly/1P37mM9 Instagram: http://bit.ly/1I49Bzo Google+: http://bit.ly/1Md3gfQ
Views: 2883 Consumer Reports
Emotion detection, personalisation and autonomous decision-making online
 
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Speaker: Damian Clifford, KU Leuven Centre for IT and IP Law Panel Discussants: Dr Edina Harbinja, Senior Lecturer in Law, University of Hertfordshire, Hamed Haddadi, Senior Lecturer (Associate Professor, Chair: Dr Nora Ni Loideain, Director and Lecturer in Law, Information Law and Policy Centre, Institute of Advanced Legal Studies Emotions play a key role in decision making. Technological advancements are now rendering emotions detectable in real-time. Building on the granular insights provided by big data, such technological developments allow commercial entities to move beyond the targeting of behaviour in advertisements to the personalisation of services, interfaces and the other consumer-facing interactions, based on personal preferences, biases and emotion insights gleaned from the tracking of online activity and profiling and the emergence of ‘emphathic media’. Although emotion measurement is far from a new phenomenon, technological developments are increasing the capacity to monetise emotions. From the analysis of inter alia facial expressions, voice/sound patterns, to text and data mining, and the use of smart devices to detect emotions, such techniques are becoming mainstream. Despite the fact there are many applications of such technologies which appear morally above reproach (i.e. at least in terms of their goals (e.g. healthcare or road safety) as opposed to the risks associated with their implementation, deployment and their potential effects), their use for advertising and marketing purposes raises clear concerns in terms of the rationality-based paradigm inherent to citizen-consumer protections and thus the autonomous decision-making capacity of individuals. In this ILPC seminar, Visiting Scholar Damian Clifford will examine the emergence of such technologies in an online context vis-à-vis their use for commercial advertising and marketing purposes (construed broadly) and the challenges they present for EU data protection and consumer protection law. The analysis will rely on a descriptive and evaluative analysis of the relevant frameworks and aims to provide normative insights into the potential legal challenges presented by emotion commercialization online.
Views: 159 SchAdvStudy
The New EU Data Protection Regulation
 
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www.sophos.com/eu Anthony Merry, Director of Product Management for Data Protection at Sophos, presents the proposed changes in the new EU regulation and what they mean for businesses around the globe. This session was recorded at an event in the Netherlands in March 2015. For more information and to download the Sophos white paper on the upcoming regulation visit www.sophos.com/eu
Views: 6080 Sophos
DMA data protection series: James Milligan
 
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James Milligan, solicitor, DMA James Milligan advises DMA members on data protection, e-commerce and financial services legislative issues. He has been following the European Commission’s revision of the 1995 European Data Protection Directive since the process began in 2009. James is also involved in lobbying the UK Government, the European Commission and other industry regulators on these issues and he is an expert on data protection regulation.
Views: 80 DMA UK
Lecture 13 - Data Brokers
 
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Views: 601 Utah Law
Big Data, Big Data Protection - 2015-2019 Strategic Plan by the new EDPS
 
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Big Data, Big Data Protection 2015-2019 Strategic Plan by the new European Data Protection Supervisor
Nigel Miller, Fox Williams on legal issues around Big Data
 
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We hear a lot about Big Data. But what are the Big Legal issues surrounding it? Nigel Miller, Fox Williams
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg testifies before Congress on data scandal
 
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Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg will testify today before a U.S. congressional hearing about the use of Facebook data to target voters in the 2016 election. Zuckerberg is expected to offer a public apology after revelations that Cambridge Analytica, a data-mining firm affiliated with Donald Trump's presidential campaign, gathered personal information about 87 million users to try to influence elections. »»» Subscribe to CBC News to watch more videos: http://bit.ly/1RreYWS Connect with CBC News Online: For breaking news, video, audio and in-depth coverage: http://bit.ly/1Z0m6iX Find CBC News on Facebook: http://bit.ly/1WjG36m Follow CBC News on Twitter: http://bit.ly/1sA5P9H For breaking news on Twitter: http://bit.ly/1WjDyks Follow CBC News on Instagram: http://bit.ly/1Z0iE7O Download the CBC News app for iOS: http://apple.co/25mpsUz Download the CBC News app for Android: http://bit.ly/1XxuozZ »»»»»»»»»»»»»»»»»» For more than 75 years, CBC News has been the source Canadians turn to, to keep them informed about their communities, their country and their world. Through regional and national programming on multiple platforms, including CBC Television, CBC News Network, CBC Radio, CBCNews.ca, mobile and on-demand, CBC News and its internationally recognized team of award-winning journalists deliver the breaking stories, the issues, the analyses and the personalities that matter to Canadians.
Views: 126764 CBC News
How Companies Use AI to Infer Sensitive Health Data From Consumer Behavior- Harvard Law School
 
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Companies increasingly use artificial intelligence tools such as machine learning to infer sensitive health data from consumer behavior. In this presentation at Harvard Law School, Mason Marks, MD, JD discusses mining for "emergent medical data" and how it can be used to profile and discriminate against people with disabilities. Thank you to the Harvard Law School Project on Disability and the Petrie-Flom Center for Health Law Policy, Biotechnology, and Bioethics. This presentation was part of a panel on Quantifying Disability at the Petrie-Flom Annual Conference Beyond Disadvantage: Disability, Law, and Bioethics held on June 1, 2018.
Views: 119 Mason Marks
How to write email subject lines, Google Data Mining, and Disney's animation iPad app
 
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full blog post: http://www.ramblinjackson.com/2013/08/23/write-email-subject-lines-google-data-mining-disneys-animation-ipad-app/ http://www.ramblinjackson.com | Ramblin Jackson a social media + video marketing agency in Boulder, CO | 303.544.2125 Welcome to the 98th Feature of Friday's Informal Films! Oh, hi and welcome to the 98th edition of Friday's Informal Films! 98 is the number given one of Microsoft's popular versions of Windows, but the initial demo was a blue-screened disaster. Do you remember this amusing moment? [ROLL VIDEO: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eKtGXPfabLQ] Well that was embarrassing, but we all make mistakes. Just last week I accidentally sent out our Friday email with the same subject line as the previous week... but I know that you opened it anyway. Does privacy exist online? Email privacy is big news these days, with one certain government agency recently acknowledging they've been monitoring many people's emails for months. Now, adding to the email privacy story is controversy concerning the world's largest email provider. A California-based advocacy group called Consumer Watchdog this week highlighted an interesting claim emanating from Google - owner of Gmail - with which it's doing battle over data mining. The lawsuit concerns the fact that Google scans Gmail emails for keywords, so it can better target ads at users. Many of the plaintiffs in the class action suit are Gmail users, and Google's argument is that they agreed to its terms when they signed up. But what about users of other email providers who just send a message to a Gmail user? Well, Google scans them too, but doesn't see it as a problem. In a motion to dismiss the Consumer Watchdog-initiated class action lawsuit against it, Google's lawyers stated "While the non-Gmail Plaintiffs are not bound to Google's contractual terms, they nonetheless impliedly consent to Google's practices by virtue of the fact that all users of email must necessarily expect that their emails will be subject to automated processing." Or in simpler terms, "Just as a sender of a letter to a business colleague cannot be surprised that the recipient's assistant opens the letter, people who use web-based email today cannot be surprised if their communications are processed by the recipient's [email] provider in the course of delivery." What does "email privacy" mean to you? So, what do you think about this? Did you know that your personal or business emails are likely scanned in order to target advertising to your interests? Are you concerned for your online privacy? Let us know! Become a Disney Animator with your iPad! Have you ever dreamed of being a Disney animator? Or maybe you've just been curious about how the whole process of animation works. Well a new iPad app from Magic Kingdom lets you in on a bit of the magic! According to Disney's website, the "Animated" app bring animation to life. Dozens of their top animators, artists, technicians, and designers contributed to creating the app which offers a unique hands-on experience. Material is included from all eras of Walt Disney Animation Studios: beginning with 1937's "Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs" and continuing through an exclusive first look at concept art, animation tests, and visual effects from the upcoming film "Frozen." Of course, you have to be willing to spend $14 to get it, but if you know someone interested in Disney animation, it looks to be a good buy. If you'd like to learn more about this, check out show notes for the link! Promo page: http://games.disney.com/disney-animated-app?cmp=VANITY|wmw|Launch|all|AnimateVanity||080213|vanity|animated|synergyBrand|Synergy|DFAM| App trailer: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3Cn0OpH9yyA ProTip: Use the 2x2x2 in your Subject Lines! This week's pro tip is to use the 2 2 2 principle when writing your email subject lines. VO: If you want people to actually open your emails, remember that you have: 2 seconds 2 words to tell me "why does this matter to me today?" Why does "August newsletter" matter to me at all today? It doesn't. So get to work on that subject line... today. Come to our upcoming marketing workshop with the Boulder Chamber! Join us next Tuesday for the Power of Email Marketing at the Boulder Chamber of Commerce's brown bag lunch on August 27th at the Chamber Center. See our show notes for details or register online at ramblinjackson.com/events. August 27th at the Boulder Chamber of Commerce's Brown Bag Lunch. http://boulder.chambermaster.com/Events/details/ramblin-jackson-presents-4495
Views: 1015 Ramblin Jackson
Can government increase security while maintaining privacy?
 
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Can governments balance the need for greater security while addressing privacy protection concerns? Citizen Lab's Chris Parsons discusses. Subscribe to CTV News to watch more videos: https://www.youtube.com/ctvnews Connect with CTV News: For the latest news visit: http://www.ctvnews.ca/ For a full video offering visit the CTV News Network: http://www.ctvnews.ca/video CTV News on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/CTVNews CTV News on Twitter: https://twitter.com/CTVNews Watch CTV News on Twitter: https://twitter.com/WatchCTVNews CTV News on Google+: https://plus.google.com/+CTVNews/posts CTV News on Instagram: https://instagram.com/ctvnews/ CTV News on Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/ctvnews --- CTV News is Canada's most-watched news organization both locally and nationally, and has a network of national, international, and local news operations.
Views: 873 CTV News
Facebook's investors react to data breach, firm loses over $50bn
 
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Facebook's share price dipped by 4 per cent in Monday trading as investors reacted to news that the Federal Trade Commission of the United States, a consumer protection organisation, had initiated investigations into the firm over privacy concerns. Last week, the company had a turbulent run following revelations that data belonging to over 50 million users was harvested without their knowledge. The tech firm lost over 50 billion U.S. Dollars of its market value within 48 hours of the revelation being made, an amount in excess of 5 trillion Kenya Shillings. Facebook's Chief Executive, Mark Zuckerberg, said he is sorry that it happened, and pledged to put in place measures to tighten the kind of data that apps can source from the social media behemoth. The firm's credibility has taken a big hit with some advertisers threatening to withdraw the placement of ads until the company addresses the challenge of hate messages and potential data breaches.
Views: 680 NTV Kenya
Updates To Digital Privacy Laws Move Forward
 
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On November 29, 2012, the Senate Judiciary Committee overwhelmingly approved legislation authored by Chairman Patrick Leahy (D-Vt.) that updates the Video Privacy Protection Act and the Electronic Communications Privacy Act, two of the nation's premier digital privacy laws. The bill updates the Electronic Communications Privacy Act, first enacted in 1986, so that Americans will have added privacy safeguards for their email and other electronic communications. The issue of email privacy was the topic of two Judiciary Committee hearings in recent years, and today's markup comes 18 months after Senator Leahy introduced the measure in May 2011.
Protecting Mobile Privacy: A Senate Judiciary Subcommittee Hearing
 
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The Senate Judiciary Subcommittee on Privacy, Technology and the Law held it's first hearing on May 10, 2011. The hearing, which examined the practices of major technology companies such as Apple, Inc. and Google, Inc., focused primarily on issues of privacy as related to smartphone technology. Watch Senator Leahy's opening remarks here.
Critical Analysis Part 1
 
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For our Critical Analysis for LAW4250, Feaben Tefera, Isabelle Bloomfield and Alicia Crossley have analysed fertility tracker apps and ethical, global and legal concerns they raise regarding gender politics, privacy and consent. Full title: THE BIG DATA GOLDMINE OF WOMEN’S HEALTH: HOW PERIOD APPS HAVE BROKEN OUT THEIR PICKAXES This is Part 1, with a length of 4:58 minutes. The presentation continues in Part 2 with a length of 3:01 minutes, adding up to a total of 7:59 minutes. (excluding 4 seconds of promotional Powtoon footage at the end of each clip) To find out more and look at our references: (see part 2 for more!) Albright, Dann, (2016). How Heath Data From Your Apps Is Being Bought and Sold. Retrieved from https://www.makeuseof.com/tag/health-apps-probably-selling-data/. Andrejevic, M., A. Hearn and H. Kennedy (2015). Cultural studies of data mining: Introduction. European Journal of Cultural Studies 18(4-5): 379-94. Australian Law Reform Commission, For Your Information: Australian Privacy Law and Practice, Report No 108 (2008) vol 1. Retrieved at https://www.alrc.gov.au/publications/19.%20Consent/separate-privacy-principle-dealing-consent BBC Inquiry podcast (2017). Is Privacy Dead? Retrieved at http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/w3csv1c1 BBC Inquiry Podcast (2017). How Powerful is Facebook’s Algorithm? Retrieved at http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/p04zvqtx Beilinson, Jerry (2016). Glow Pregnancy App Exposed Women to Privacy Threats, Consumer Report Finds. Consumer Reports. Retrieved at https://www.consumerreports.org/mobile-security-software/glow-pregnancy-app-exposed-women-to-privacy-threats/ Dolan, Brian (2013). Report finds pregnancy apps more popular than fitness apps. Mobi Health News, http://mobihealthnews.com/20333/report-finds-pregnancy-apps-more-popular-than- fitness-apps/ (accessed 30 December 2017). Fotopoulou, Dr. Aristea. “Feminist Activism and Digital Networks: Between Empowerment and Vulnerability, (UK, Palgrave Macmillan. 2016).  DOI 10.1057/978-1-137-50471-5 Fuchs, Christian, (2016). Social media: A critical introduction (London: Sage Publications, 2016). Hale, Tom, (2017). How Much Data Does The World Generate Every Minute? Retrieved from http://www.iflscience.com/technology/how-much-data-does-the-world-generate-every-minute/. Hall, Miranda (2017). The Strange Sexism of Period Apps. Retrieved at https://motherboard.vice.com/en_us/article/qvp5yd/the-strange-sexism-of-period-apps Lupton, Deborah, “Mastering your fertility: The Digitized Reproductive Citizen”, News & Media Research Centre (2015): 1-14 https://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/papers.cfm?abstract_id=2679402
Framing Big Data and Privacy
 
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The first session from the Big Data & Privacy: Making Ends Meet conference held on September 10, 2013. Event was co-hosted by the Future of Privacy Forum and Stanford Law School's The Center for Internet and Society. Panelists are Martin Abrams, Deirdre Mulligan, Neil Richards, Omer Tene, Erik Jones, and Jules Polonetsky moderated.
Views: 796 TAPolicy
New privacy protection software has FBI fuming at tech giants
 
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In an effort to assuage consumer privacy concerns, tech giants Apple and Google have ramped up encryption methods for their new devices. The software allows users to enter a security code that would permanently lock their phones. FBI Director James Comey stressed that the technology could severely hamper criminal investigations. Bob Orr reports.
Views: 632 CBS Evening News
Lior Strahilevitz, "Personalizing Default Rules and Disclosure with Big Data"
 
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The laws of intestacy are the same for men and women even though preferences for how one's estate should be divided differ by gender. Peanut-allergic octogenarian men and gluten-allergic pregnant women see the same warnings on consumer products even though they are interested in seeing information that is much better tailored to them. Companies have made enormous strides in studying and classifying groups of consumers, and yet almost none of this information is put to use by providing consumers with contractual default terms or disclosures that are tailored to their preferences and attributes. This lecture will explore the costs and benefits of personalizing various parts of American law and business practices. This talk was recorded on April 7, 2014. Lior Strahilevitz is Sidley Austin Professor of Law at the University of Chicago Law School.
Google tracks your movements, like it or not
 
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(13 Aug 2018) LEADIN: Google wants to know where you go so badly that it records your movements even when you explicitly tell it not to. An Associated Press investigation found that many Google services on Android devices and iPhones store your location data even if you've used privacy settings that say they will prevent it from doing so. STORYLINE: For the most part, Google is upfront about asking permission to use your location information. An app like Google Maps will remind you to allow access to location if you use it for navigating. If you agree to let it record your location over time, Google Maps will display that history for you in a "timeline" that maps out your daily movements. Storing your minute-by-minute travels carries privacy risks and has been used by police to determine the location of suspects - such as a warrant that police in Raleigh, North Carolina, served on Google last year to find devices near a murder scene. So the company will let you "pause" a setting called Location History. Google says that will prevent the company from remembering where you've been. Google's support page on the subject states: "You can turn off Location History at any time. With Location History off, the places you go are no longer stored." That isn't true. Even with Location History paused, some Google apps automatically store time-stamped location data without asking. For example, Google stores a snapshot of where you are when you merely open its Maps app. Automatic daily weather updates on Android phones pinpoint roughly where you are. And some searches that have nothing to do with location, like "chocolate chip cookies," or "kids science kits," pinpoint your precise latitude and longitude - accurate to the square foot - and save it to your Google account. Storing location data in violation of a user's preferences is wrong, says Frederike Kaltheuner, data privacy lead at Privacy International. "Many apps require location data to function, there's nothing wrong with this, but you have to be very upfront with what you're doing with that data and you have to allow people to opt out," she says. "The problem is that the more companies know about you - and location is a very important part of this - the easier it can influence you. "We should always be suspicious of anybody who processes vast amounts of data, because they can be used against you. "And it's not just the company you should be worried about. They can be forced to disclose data with a warrant to law enforcement, plus there are many countries around the world where there are no data or privacy protections." Google says it is being perfectly clear. "There are a number of different ways that Google may use location to improve people's experience, including: Location History, Web and App Activity, and through device-level Location Services," a Google spokesperson said in a statement to the AP. "We provide clear descriptions of these tools, and robust controls so people can turn them on or off, and delete their histories at any time." Huge tech companies are under increasing scrutiny over their data practices, following a series of privacy scandals at Facebook and new data-privacy rules recently adopted by the European Union. Critics say Google's insistence on tracking its users' locations stems from its drive to boost advertising revenue. "There's a discrepancy between what people can understand and what companies are doing," claims Kaltheuner. Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork Twitter: https://twitter.com/AP_Archive Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/APArchives Google+: https://plus.google.com/b/102011028589719587178/+APArchive​ Tumblr: https://aparchives.tumblr.com/​​ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/APNews/ You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/9c5b745640cb81a564f93ba31aaf5cce
Views: 320 AP Archive
Tucker Carlson - facebook gave your "personal" data to Obama and Hillary
 
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Tucker Carlson Tonight, facebooks Mark Zuckerberg gave your "personal" data to Obama and Hillary Clinton. Facebook perhaps provided data on millions of its users to the re-election campaign of President Obama and to Hillary Clinton. #Tucker #Facebook #FacebookData ▶︎Tucker Fan? subscribe and check out My "Tucker Baffled and Dumbfounded" playlist on my Channel 😀👉 https://www.youtube.com/frankfoti?_subconfirmation=1 Tucker Carlson Tonight March 30 2018 Mark Zuckerberg facebook. Fox News, News, frankfoti© 2018
Views: 360 frankfoti